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July 21, 1936 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JULY 21, h1936

PAGE FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, JULY 21, 193(

w

Cu-trricuilniiiIs
Changing Thing,
Dr. Koch Says
Based On Society, It Must
Change Like Society In
These Times
By ROBERT E. CARSON
Dr. Harlan C. Koch, associate di-
rector of the Bureau of Cooperation
with Educational Institutions, em-
phasized the fact that the curriculum
is a dynamic, changing thing, in a
lecture yesterday afternoon in the
University High school on the subject,
"Trends in Curriculum Reorganiza-
tion."
The, curriculum is based on society
itself and like society is a changing
concept, he said.
In touching upon the factors that
have produced this change in the
concept of curriculum, Dr. Koch
said the influx of young people in the
schools, psychological research, tech-
nological factors, social change and
the evolution of a philosophy of edu-
cation have contributed tremendously.
"The fundamental concept of a cur-
riculum," he said, "is that it is the
soul of the school." He emphasized
four trends in his discussion: Trends
in defining curriculum; aims of a
curriculum; constructing a curricu-
]um; and the materials of the curric-
ulum.-
After dealing with the history of
" curriculum since early times Dr. Koch
pointed out that today we have de-
parted from the type that was handed
down by the colleges with its stated
areas and subjects .and authoritative
pronouncements. Bringing out the
idea that the National Committees
at present represent a transition step
in curriculum-building, he said that
the cooperative idea will eventually
prevail in its construction.
"The cooperative idea involves
many people, including the director
of curriculum reconstruction, experts,
laymen and in fact the whole com-
munity." "In reconstruction of this
type the aims are defined, materials
selected, and even the minute prac-
tices of the classroom are included,
he added.
Dr. Koch went on to say that there
have been significant trends in the
junior high school level where the
non-academic subjects have gained at
the expense of the academic, but
where social studies and physical edu-
cation have- gained. There is a t'end-
ency to increase the social integra-
tion activities, he said, and to reduce
the elective portions of the curricu-
lum.
The poor articulation between the
eighth and ninth grades is being done
away with and there is a displace-
ment of specialized courses by gen-
eral courses such as general science
and mathematics, he explained.
In closing the speaker said that
the future anticipations might well
include an expectation of a larger
diversification of offerings in the cur-
riculum.
Lighthorse Cooper Wins
St. Paul Open 3rd Time
ST. PAUL, July 20. - () - Light-
horse Harry Cooper, Chicago, left
another trail of birdies behind him
today to capture his third St. Paul
Open Golf tournament championship
by a four-stroke margin over Dick
Metz of Evanston, Ill., in a 36-hole
playoff.
Piling up his advantage on the
morning round, which he finished
with a five-stroke lead, Cooper had
a 36-hole total of 135, and Metz had
rounds of 71-68 for 139. The Chi-
cagoan shot a 66 in the morning and
69 in the second 18.

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
B :00-WJR Stevenson Sports.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Easy Aces.
CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
6:15-WJR Heroes of Today.
WWJ Dinner Hour.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Steve Douglas.
6:30-WJR Kate Smith's Band.
WWJ Bulletins.
WXYZ Rhythm Time.
CKLW Rhythm Moments.
6:45-WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Albert Brothers.
WXYZ Rubinoff-Peerce.
CKLW Song Recital.
7:00-WJR Hammerstein's Music Hall.
WWJ Leo Reisman's Music.
CKLW Mario Braggiotti's Music.
7 :15-WIXYZ Kyte's Rhythmaires.
7 :3-WJR Laugh with Ken Murray
WWJ Wayne King's Music.
WXYZ Edgar Guest in Welcome
Valley.
CKLW Guy Lombardo's Music.
7:45--CKLW Red Norvo's Music.
8:00-WJR Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
WWJ Vox Pop.
wXZ Ben Bernie's Music.
CKLW Witches' Tales.
8:30-WJR Rupert Hughes; Benny
Goodman's Music.
wwJYEd Wynne, Graham McNamee.
WXYZ Goldman Band.
CKLW Return Engagement.
9 OO-WWJ Meredith Wilson's Music.
WXYZ Alice Sheldon.
CKLW Moderne Ensemble.
9:15-WAXYZ Girl Friends.
CKLW Great, Lakes Symphony.
9 :30WJR March of Time.
WWJ Soloist.
WXYZ Karl Spaeth's Music.
CKLW LaJoie's Music.
9 :45-WJR Hot Dates in History.
WWJ Royalists.
1:00-WJJR Duncan Moore.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
WXYZ Rita Rio's Music.
CKLW Scores and News.
10:15-WJR Rhythm.

Followers Contribute Fiids For Town anseend Defense
t t
1Y
Gifford B. Green of New York is shown holdiurta itpi d nt etr-.
rency showered o'n Dr. Francis E. Townsend, leader of the old age
revolving pension movement, during the convention of the organization
in the Cleveland Municipal Auditorium. Followers of Townsend flocked
to the speakers' platform to make their contributions to a fund for the
defense of the organization against court action instituted against it.

3 Meet Death
In Week-End
Auto Crashes
(Continued from Page l)
scraped along the side of the truck,
driven by Laurel Ellis of Benton Har-
bor, and collided head-on with Aron-
son's machine, careening off into the
ditch. Both cars burst into flames.
Smalley, also killed, was riding
with Sorenson, as were Frank Ne-
werski, 30 years old, Camp Custer,
Battle Creek, who suffered scalp
lacerations, cuts, and bruises, and
Stanley Gornie, 24 years old, of De-
troit, who received scalp wounds and
skin abrasions.
Aronson received multiple lacera-
tions, and Wayne Pulsepher, 25
years old, of Detroit, who was riding
with him, a cut chin, and wrist and
ankle fractures.
Gornie and Banusky were released
from St. Joseph's yesterday after-
reported still dangerous late last
noon, but Newerski's condition was
night. Aronson was held at the hos-
pital for questioning by Prosecutor
Albert J. Rapp.
Crytz was injured late Sunday

night when he walked into the path
of an automobile driven by Glenford
Hanson of Saline, in front of the
Postoffice on North Main Street.
After train and auto collisions had
taken the lives of 14 in the state,
a Michigan Central freight train tore
its way through a deluxe house trailer
and damaged the rear end of the car
towing it atthe Geddes River Bridge
east of the city limits, while the
owner, Robert B. Bigelow, 38 years
old, 1520 Hill Street, stood by help-
lessly. The trailer had gotten stuck
on the tracks 15 minutes before the
freight was due, but the train had al-
ready cleared from Ypsilanti when
the depot here was notified of the
danger. An eastbound passenger
train was flagged down at the depot,
however.
Sheriff's deputies, racing against
time to get to the crossing after they
had been notified, arrived at the
scene just after the train had crashed
through the trailer, which had missed
the crossing and got stuck on the
rails. There were no injuries.
HAL LER'S
Jewelry
State and Liberty
Watch RepairingI

-9

i
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FIVE POUNDS OF LA UNDRY (not including
the weiht of the laundryv bo) shipped to your
home, costs Seventy-six Cents for Express Charges
alone! On the other hand, the laundries listed below
offer you on their new Rough Dry Students' Bundle
free delivery and charge you only fen Cents per

Some

pound with excess charges accordingly. This

gives

Interesting

IFacts---- 0 0

you finished service on Shirts, Handkerchiefs, and

S ocik s

Underwear and Pajamas are washed and fold-

ed reach for wear. Why not enjoy the convenience
of this new service and at the same time, pay only
for the washing of your clothes and not for just their
transportation.

Price per lb.

0 0 1 lOc

(Minimum Bundle - 50c)

...

Skilrts, Extra.

0 0 0 .lOc

Full Dress Shirts not included in this Special Price

CLEARANCE
of All
SUMMER DRESSES
- '3
i6
1\
*~ 0
r3 ae
Cottons Laces Knits Nets Chiffons
Wash Silks Dark Sheers Printed Crepes
ARE your frocks beginning to wilt and show midsummer
wear and tear? Do you need a new frock for your
vacation? We're closing out the pick of the season s
frocks, so you're sure to find that extra dress you've been
wanting, to rejuvenate your summer wardrobe . . . . .
Practically everything from smart washable pastels and
cottons to delightfully feminine chiffons for your best
dates!
Sizes 11 to 46 - 16 2to 262
THREE GROUPS
.95 -

Sox Extra, per pair .

9 .2c

Handkerchiefs, Extra .

Ic

-vw--Wlwv-

-V ---

._

WHEN you send your clothes to one of the
four Laundries listed below, you know with-
out question that wear will be reduced to a
miini mum; that tensile strength of all fabrics
will be carefully preserved; that the original.
brightness of colors will be protected and
guaranteed. All of these things and more
you may expect and will receive at no extra
cost from safe, scientific, certified Ann Arbor
Laundries.

SAMPLE
BUND LE
3 Shirts
2 Suits of Underwear
6 Handkerchiefs
3 Pairs of Socks
2 Bath Towels
COST 92c

VARSITY LAUNDRY
Phone2 -123

TROJAN LAUNDRY
Phone 9495

I

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